Post-TCJA withholding tables could put you at risk of significantly underwithholding your federal income taxes and being hit with an unexpectedly high tax bill when you file your 2018 tax return next year. Here’s what to do to avoid this outcome.
If you recently filed your 2017 individual income tax return or filed for an extension, it may seem like some time off from thinking about taxes is in order. But taking such a break could be costly, especially this year.
It’s easy to accumulate a mountain of paperwork (physical or digital) from years of filing tax returns. Here are some guidelines to help small businesses determine what they need to keep and what they can throw out.
April 17 isn’t the only important tax-related deadline for individuals this year. To avoid interest and penalties, or simply to make the most of tax-saving opportunities, be sure you’re aware of these key dates for the rest of 2018.
The April 17 individual income tax return filing deadline is almost here. If you haven’t filed yet, watch out for these pitfalls.
December’s Tax Cuts and Jobs Act preserves the charitable deduction. But you still might find that you don’t enjoy the same tax benefits from charitable giving in 2018 as you do on your 2017 return.
If you moved in 2017, you might be able to deduct some of your moving expenses on your 2017 tax return. Unfortunately, if you move in 2018, it’s a different story.
The recently passed Bipartisan Budget Act of 2018 included an extension of the tuition and fees deduction. But that may not be the best higher-education break to claim on your 2017 return.
The new tax law makes it easier to claim the medical expense deduction on your 2017 tax return. It provides planning opportunities for 2018, too.
Providing employee benefits can help businesses attract and retain the best workers. But the cost can be out of reach for some small businesses. Two tax credits can help make benefits more affordable.